Poison Oak

Poison oak may refer to

  • Toxicodendron diversilobum, grows on West Coast of North America
  • Toxicodendron pubescens, grows in Eastern North America
This page is an index of articles on plant species (or higher taxonomic groups) with the same common name (vernacular name). If an internal link led you here, you may wish to edit the linking article so that it links directly to the intended article.

Other articles related to "poison oak, poison, oak":

Selected Species of Toxicodendron
... Western poison oak (Toxicodendron diversilobum or Rhus diversiloba) is found throughout much of western North America, ranging from the Pacific coast ... Asian poison ivy (Toxicodendron orientale, Rhus orientale or R ... ambigua) is very similar to the American poison ivy, and replaces it throughout east Asia (so similar that some texts treat it as just a variety of the American species) ...
Toxicodendron Radicans - Similar-looking Plants
... that can look very similar to those of poison ivy, although the symmetry of the plant itself is very different ... Poison ivy has alternate leaves, which means the three-leaflet leaves alternate along the main branch ... quinquefolia) vines can look like poison ivy ...
Toxicodendron Diversilobum - Appearance
... Western poison oak is extremely variable in growth habit and leaf appearance ... Like poison-ivy, it reproduces by creeping rootstocks or by seeds ... toothed, or lobed edges — generally resembling the leaves of a true oak, though the western poison oak leaves will tend to be more glossy ...
Toxicodendron Diversilobum
... Toxicodendron diversilobum, western poison oak or Pacific poison oak (syn ... Western poison oak is found only on the Pacific Coast of the United States and of Canada ... it is the predominant species of the genus the closely related Atlantic poison oak (T ...

Famous quotes containing the words oak and/or poison:

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    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    To save the theatre, the theatre must be destroyed, the actors and actresses must all die of the plague. They poison the air, they make art impossible. It is not drama that they play, but pieces for the theatre. We should return to the Greeks, play in the open air; the drama dies of stalls and boxes and evening dress, and people who come to digest their dinner.
    Eleonora Duse (1859–1924)